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Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
for brands. they had a very particular brand and they were prepared to say we're going to change it. >> but compared to the others -- the rolling stones, they never did that. that's the irony. he -- you hear paul mccartney say, we don't want to be up there when we're 40. and mick jagger is doing the stim schtik at 65. of the beatles, by the way. paul mccartney is the one that does want to be out there still. >> the amazing thing about that period is our consciousness was expanding in many ways, not just in the psychedelic way but also around that time i think the summer of 1966 was the period when a lot of people in this country turned against the war in vietnam, twinned it with the civil rights movement -- chris: very much so. although they never gave an anti-war statement, lennon later with imagine, but they were part of the rebellion. anyway, here's my favorite of all. this is in the movie "yellow submarine." ♪ ah look at all the lonely people snotes ♪ ah look at all the lonely people ♪ ♪ eleanor rigby picks up the rice in the church where a wedding has been ♪ ♪ live
to change his pattern of being politically? >> i'm a sucker for bipartisanship. so when the president decides to reach out to republican senators and have a dinner with them and talk privately about the shape of a deal that would begin to solve a country's fiscal problems, i say, you know, thank goodness, about time. i think that's what he should be doing. there's an interesting strategy behind what he did with these republican senators, which is to get a senate-first strategy. if he can peel off enough of these republicans who are willing to talk about a deal, he can get a budget bill through the senate and then puts pressure on the house. and then the house and boehner can't be the stopper that keeps action -- chris: final go be get boehner to release troops? >> a lot of democrats and enough -- enough republicans in the house who if the senate passes a bill would have to -- i think it's a smart thing. i'm glad he did it. chris: never heard that. kathleen, is it for real like david says or phony setup? >> to be the contrairian and you're adorable, david. i love everything you said. i
to build. yeah, i think she is running. the last time on the show, i didn't think she would. i have changed my mind. chris: you have been away from the country working on your book. does the world look at her as the next president? >> the president of liberia was so determined that she wanted hillary clinton to sign a joint statement with liberia before she left office that she took a trip waiting for her to get better and took a trip straight here, 24-hour trip from liberia to make sure she got hillary clinton's signature. chris: is your cover ready? "time magazine"'s cover ready? when are you ready to drop it? >> on the cover of-time, it's a big seller. she maybe a bigger political celebrity than obama. chris: she is the future. >> people are fascinated by her life story, a successful woman in politics. it's a "people" magazine cover and a "time magazine" cover. chris: reporters knowing about what the spies are about to, and david, what are you hearing from your spies? >> i tell you what i'm hearing from my spies in team hillary. they tell me as they tell kathleen, no decision made yet, b
to shake up yahoo!. she has to do something to change the company. she clearly thinks this is the way to go. the evidence that companies that allow employees to work flexibility, product itself increases overall. it started out with working mothers to try and keep talented and particularly talented young working mothers who find that clocking in at 8:00 in the morning and out at 6:00 in the evening drives them to the brick wall where you have to choose between kids and career. kids end up winning. chris: we have a case in point. liz marlantes, who is a mother and about to be again, you have had to make compromises and make arrangements. how does it work for you? >> i work from home primarily. chris: you're a reporter. >> i don't think i could, if i couldn't work from home, it would be really, really difficult. there is no question -- chris: are your stories and reporting, is it at good? >> yeah, i think productivity is better for me working from home. you save commuting time. you save that half hour going out to get a sandwich, your fridge is right there. you know you're being judged on you
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)